Huawei Technologies Chief Financial Officer Meng Wanzhou leaves her house on her way to a court appearance on January 17, 2020 in Vancouver, Canada. The United States government accused Wanzhou of fraud after HSBC continued trade with Iran while sanctions were in place. (Jeff Vinnick/Getty Images)

Talk of a deal for Meng Wanzhou raises hope—and a lot of wishful thinking

A homecoming for the Michaels seems possible. But offers like the reported one to Meng are standard U.S. practice, and China does not look kindly on co-operating with American prosecutors.

Huawei is starting to suffer as the Trump administration steps up efforts to slam the door on access to Western components and markets in a widening feud with Beijing over technology and

Justin Trudeau must ban Huawei from building Canada’s 5G network

Marcus Kolga: Despite Huawei’s insistence that it will not compromise the privacy and security of Canadians, it would have no choice but to hand over Canadians’ data if the Chinese government asked it to do so

Meng leaves her home Wednesday to go to B.C. Supreme Court. (Jonathan Hayward/CP)

Canada was warned not to cozy up to Huawei and Beijing. Now here we are.

Terry Glavin: We listened instead to Jean Chrétien and the pro-PRC Liberal old guard. Remember that if—or when—Xi Jinping takes revenge over the Meng Wanzhou decision.

Meng leaves B.C Supreme Court after a justice dismissed her application to be discharged from extradition proceedings. (Jonathan Hayward/CP)

With the Meng Wanzhou decision, politicized process lives only in China’s imagination

The judge ruled against the Huawei exec, but it was no slam dunk. If only Michael Spavor and Michael Kovrig had access to such an impartial hearing.

Meng Wanzhou, chief financial officer of Huawei, leaves her home to go to B.C. Supreme Court in Vancouver, Wednesday, January 22, 2020. The British Columbia Supreme Court will release a key decision next week in the extradition case of Huawei executive Wanzhou. THE CANADIAN PRESS/Jonathan Hayward

B.C. court dismisses Meng Wanzhou’s application to get out of extradition

The ruling is a major blow to the Huawei executive and means the extradition process can continue. Read the full decision here.

Chinese President Xi Jinping visits an industrial park, which produces high-end auto parts and molds, in Ningbo, east China's Zhejiang Province, March 29. (Yan Yan/Xinhua via ZUMA Wire)

The coronavirus pandemic is the breakthrough Xi Jinping has been waiting for

Terry Glavin: The Chinese state is committing vast resources to a hybrid strategy of intensified propaganda and information control in lockstep with an aggressive Russian-style disinformation effort

Threats to security, health, public infrastructure—and other potential costs of Canada’s 5G rollout

David Zarnett: What are we willing to sacrifice in exchange for faster downloads and self-driving cars?

The Liberal Party and the rule of law

Shannon Gormley: The striking similarities between what some Liberals say about China and what some Liberals say about SNC-Lavalin

China’s disregard for the rule of law strikes too close to home

Yaqiu Wang: As more and more Canadians are being plunged into the black hole of China’s criminal justice system, Canada’s ‘meddling’ is past due

Huawei’s pitch to Canadians: Keep your friends and family close

Matt Gurney: The Chinese company’s newest ad was meant to deliver a feel-good message. It is not going over well.

Did Trump really commit to raising detained Canadians with Xi Jinping?

After the G20 summit, news coverage focused on the U.S. president’s commitment to lobby for the release of Michael Kovrig and Michael Spavor. But did he even make that promise?

China’s offensive on Canada, in plain sight

Terry Glavin: Huawei is a key weapon in Beijing’s global economic and political ambitions. The Liberals are playing a dangerous game pretending otherwise.